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. concerns are growing over trading firms lacking basic tools to prevent another catastrophe. charlie gasparino has the latest on this and joins us. charlie: we should get out why this is a big story. a pretty investing survey named the top three or four things investors are worrying about and why they are pulling money out of stocks. the dow is up big time. small investors are not in this market. they put their money in bonds and gold. they talk about market implosions. /crash and night capital blowing up and a comput fat finger. they're doing a high in sweep of the brokerages and here is what they are finding out. they are worried firms don't have safeguards. basic safeguards to prevent a massive screwup with a combination of human error and firms that have these firewalls or they are at least not adequate enough. at night capital, it is some sort of combination of technology not having the technology that would catch it but huge human error. this is a story that is not going away and one reason why is the sec investigation. tom choice, ceo of night capital still at the helm even th
about it. liz: is regulated by london bank. charlie: it is regulated by him also. barclays jpmorgan, citigroup, all of them are involved in this thing. it will be a big mess. grass lake comes in today is really starting to turn up the heat. tell us what you knew. tell us if you considered ramifications for not taking a stronger stand at the time. there is an impact on monistic polities. municipalities have all of these contracts or financial derivative to balance the books. they lose money, the value of those investments go down when the interest rates go down. opposite of what usually happens. grassley is telling geithner, listen, let's make our own rate up. why are we doing this, they think almost everything, libor is the most universally used rate on something that could be so manipulated. it sort of put together by this trade group. liz: what are we letting the banks be part of it anyway? charlie: he said it in his letter. why don't we do in american based interest rate. something like that. i tell you, i think it will pick up a little game now. that is something you hear a lot
their shopping in the trash. charlie d'agata in afghanistan where american troops are on the lookout for enemies among their afghan allies. >> every soldier is required to carry their weapon with them at all times. and an ingenious idea for helping the poor inspired by his mother. >> i'm hoping my mother is watching and that she is enjoying this. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening, election someday five weeks from today but many of the states are getting a head start. today voters in ohio-- one of the key battleground states that will tip the balance on which way this election goes-- began casting their ballots. that brings to eight the number of states where voting is already under way. 34 states in all will begin voting before november 6. the latest preelection polling in ohio-- the second-biggest battleground state-- shows president obama with a ten-point lead over mitt romney, 53% to 43%. dean reynolds is in the buckeye state tonight with the voters. dean? >> reporter: scott, back in 2008, nearly 30% of ohio's more than seven
, the cme group and the nymex. let's take a look at the cme, charlie needles, the cme. charlie, what a day? is it all on the back of the ism numbers? >> it is. you know, chi pmi came out overnight, and that showed things have stabilized there, in china. european pmi was in line, not lighting the world on fire. a little concern over the employment situation there. but if you look at the breakdown of the u.s. pmi, you kind of hit on all cylinders. the prices paid was actually a little higher, but if you're trying to reflate the market, that's a decent measure. it had been 54 last month, 58 this month. the employment sector picked up, new order sector picked up, but we did see an uptick in the employment sector. i think you hit it on the head, ashley, that's what the market's taking focus on today. aaron ash all right, let's go to ben willis at in ncse -- nyse. does this point to a much better recovery than we thought perhaps? because i think there's still a lot of mixed data out of there. >> oh, i think we're a little ahead of the game if we're looking for the recovery, but as we just heard,
? that is a charlie gasparino question. charlie is not cheap. i just want to add that in their. lori: he always buys drinks for people. you are looking at the dollar against its major trading partner. it is pretty flat. back with more after this. ♪ when we got married. i had three kids. and she became the full time mother of three. it was soccer, and ballet, and cheerleading, and baseball. those years were crazy. so, as we go into this next phase, you know, a big part of it for us is that there isn't anything on the schedule. ♪ >> at 21 minutes p hour i am laura ingle with your fox news minute. the government expects the number of death to decline because many of the wounded are in critical condition. serious government blames rubbles. voting takes place in chicago today. last month features of more than 600 school ended a strike after union delegates discussed a contract and voted overwhelmingly to suspend the lockout. the results could be known tonight or tomorrow. next time you have a killer headache, think about this guy. he has created a record by breaking 18 coconut with his head in 18 sec
campaign losing some of its big money donors? charlie gasparino has the exclusive story in moments. tracy: yeah, could we be in another recession. even though the dow is up 127 points right now. the some economists actually think so. we'll look at evidence pointing in that direction. ashley: very very interesting to dig down into the data. time for stocks as we do every 15 minutes. back down to the nyse with nicole petallides. >> ashley, tracy it has been an interesting day here on wall street. we started out with good economic news that helped push us higher. less concern about the european crisis. so we saw a strong euro, weaker dollar and dow moved up to nearly 13,600. cows a couple points away from those levels. we heard from our fed head ben bernanke, which caused things to pull back. talking about a fact that they were a little -- europe continued to be a concern there. right now the dow is still up. a really good day on wall street, right? if you're a bull out there you say i'll take it, up 124 points right now. we're showing you some of the best performers on the dow in percentage
to charlie evans at 8:30 eastern time. and then it is your money, your vote. we'll start the countdown to the first presidential tee batd, that is on wednesday night. we'll be turning to a pair of political strategists in the next half hour for a preview. plus a cnbc exclusive, julia boars sten catching up with sheryl sandberg. including just how many people put everything about themselves online. >> does it scare that you you've helped create a generation of oversharers? >> i think what we give is people the ability to share what they want. what is one person's ridiculous oversharing is another person's regular day and we build technology that lets users share what they want to share and that's tremendously exciting. >> julia will join us with more of that conversation coming up at 7:30. and we'll find out why craig barrett is not a facebook fan. and in sports news, yes, europe has retained the ryder cup. staging a comeback after the u.s. began sunday with a big lead. europe has won five of the last six matches. this was a heartbreak for anyone watching this. we'll talk more about tha
organized political force. >> rose: muti and miliband when we continue. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> rose: additional funding provided by these funders. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. rose. >> rose: riccardo muti is here, he is one of the world's great conductors and led some of the best orchestras, including the vienna philharmonic, he is currently music director o director of the chicago symphony orchestra, critics and audiences alike have been dazed and charmed which the intensity, the technique, the emotion that he and his musicians bring. here is a look at a performance of verdi requiem. ♪ .. ♪ ♪ >> rose: muti and the chicago symphony orchestra in new york, to open the season at carnegie hall on october 3rd, they are performing orff's carmina burana, i am happy to have mastery i are back at this table, when you are conducting what are you thinking about? what is going through your head are you hearing the music instantaneously in your head that you know the score or what
taking our own, talking to him about his plans for cit and you know, charlie. now, you're coming out here because you've opinion reporting all day about -- >> and yesterday. melissa: about john thain out there shopping cit i understand another network which shall remain nameless. >> i call them brand x. melissa: was refuting your story? >> he tried to refute it on brand x. what, listen, when john thain was actually a major player on wall street, cit is not a major player i used to take glee when he refuted my old stories because he mattered at new york stock exchange and merrill he tried to refute all sorts of stuff. they need to raise capital at merrill. he would say they don't and they would raise capital. i would say he is on the ropes with ken louis he will not replace him after the bank of america brought merrill lynch. he got replaced. as a matter of fact john thain knew he was going to be replaced he saw me, he saw me on tv announce it. has history of this. today i think he was pretty squirrely. like he said not player he once was. i want to address couple things. he misled the rep
alongside charlie sheen? the writer's desktop and the coordinator's phone are working on a joke with local color. the secure cloud just received a revised intro from the strategist's tablet. and while i make my way into the venue, the candidate will be rehearsing off of his phone. [ candidate ] and thanks to every young face i see out there. [ woman ] his phone is one of his biggest supporters. [ female announcer ] with cisco at the center... working together has never worked so well. ♪ [ female announcer ] for everything your face has to face. face it with puffs facial tissues. unlike the leading regular tissue, puffs has soft, air-fluffed pillows for 40% more cushiony thickness. so you can always put your best face forward. face every day with puffs softness. to start her own interior design business. she's got a growing list of clients she keeps in touch with using e-mail marketing from constantcontact.com. constantcontact is easy and affordable. it lets her send out updates and photos that showcase her expertise and inspire her customers for only $15 a month. [ dog barking ] her drea
. lori: that is a good point. i think charlie gasparino is standing by with his latest report. inc. of america, i guess this is more interesting to charlie, at least. the bank with a 3.5 million in charges. bank of america says this is not an admission of guilt. the settlement was reached to eliminate the uncertainties. melissa: the latest news from bank of america that pain is still being felt from the collapse of 2008. charlie gasparino is first to report on thain. charlie: he cannot sell it. why can't he felt it? cit is a pretty risky operation. the banks are under regulation by the fed. they cannot really fit. cit, let's go through a little history. it is very controversial. it went belly up or with heading towards belly up during the financial crisis. received a $2.3 billion bailout good then filed bankruptcy. then they screwed the taxpayers. john thain took it over after that when he left merrill lynch. he is not trying to sell it. he cannot sell it. what he did yesterday, this is a game of cat and mouse, when you tell everybody you want to sell something, they think you are
. that is a historic margin for a democrat. no, think all of us expected this to be a closer race. i think charlie the thing we should look for it now with early voting, we have metrics so one of the things that all campaigns on every side, and there are now more than two sides so every side is going to be looking. north carolina has a early voted half the voters in north carolina if not more will have voted before election day. you can track that every day. >> who they are. >> who they are in more importantly how many have voted so look, in campaigns from presidential down to city council every aspect of the campaign message turnout. i think the air wars are the ones that get all the coverage on tv but i think the ground wars will be equally important. look, i think the other thing about the electorate is at least in "the wall street journal" colin the nbc poll that the two firms collaborated on it was pre-debate. you know the president was winning independent voters by 13 points. and, in 2008 he defeated john mccain by 8% with independent smacks so with the admonition of less -- let's wait until
sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: anders fogh rasmussen is here, he is the secretary general of nato, he was the prime minister of denmark for eight years before assuming his current post in 2009. he is in new york for the u.n. general assembly, nato has significantly redefined its mission since its founding in 1949. it's primarily-- last year it enforce add no-fly zone in libya and the campaign that overthrew moammar qaddafi. i'm pleased to have the secretary general at this table, welcome. tell me how you have defined the role for nato in the current environment, especially in the middle east. >> the core role is still to protect our citizens against any threat to their security we won the cold war. we protected our citizens against soviet communism, aggression. we won the cold war. the soviet broke down but after the end of the cold war we realized that we are faced we merging security challenges, terrorism, this is the reason why we are in afghanistan. that's why we are now building a nato missile defense system to prote
he expects the fed to do in january once operation twist i understand. we had an answer from charlie evans this morning. he thinks the fed should keep adding to its balance sheet. right now what it's doing with operation twist is selling short-term securities and buying long-term ones. the effect of that is neutral as to the size of the balance sheet. charlie evans says he wants to take the $40 billion they're spending on mortgages, continue that but do a total $85 billion net addition to the balance sheet. i'd like to ask fed chairman ben bernanke if that's what he expects. >> let's listen in here. obviously i was struck, steve, by how sort of full-throated -- i've used that phrase several times and i apologize for that -- but his defense was of fed policy. will that quell any of his critics? >> i don't think so. i think really people have dug in their heels on this. i think the one question and one criticism has been about inflation. to the critics, where is the inflation. >> sorry to interrupt. let's listen to some questions. >> -- the staff will be through to pick them up or you
for the dow it appears but charlie brady, a ief economist says at&t is responsible for a big chunk of this loss. >> united healthcare. those are the names weighing on the dow jones industrials. we have seen hewlett-packard in there and microsoft and j. p. morgan and some names that played on the dow going into the close. liz: dave: there are some all-time highs. consolation brands, we will talk to the ceo coming up so some stocks had good days. >> the dow hit the highest level in five years so constellation brand you think of corona and raven line an all-time high. walmart. you need your alcohol. you need your tobacco. dave: and wholefoods. may be inconsistent to smoke a cigarette when eating whole foods that doing pretty well. zynga a big movers today. >> they cut their outlook again. you see the dramatic fall off and a lot of favorites stay below. avalanche facebook and linkedin. dave: another sort of bumper is green mountain coffee. we are used to that and it lost 5%. >> we were watching green mountain. starbucks says th
go under. >>guest: it is impossible. >>neil: charlie gasparino, thank you. >> in the meantime, for now, we are grateful that g.e. cap dallas and a.i.g. are not tanking just yet just as we are thankful the economic numbers are not soaring. the last few years that has been the drill: celebrateing today with spending numbers that remain not off the charts but they had us off the map. and a shrug to the latest g.d.p. news. it russia returning. but there is still a plus sign. steve moore has had enough. the best selling author says we should not be settling for recovery that is, a muddling. but we do, don't we? that is the dynamic. >>guest: i agree. one of the things that is disappointing about the election, i like the way that president obama ran four years ago when he ran on hope and change. now what he is running on is, this is the best we can do, america. we contrasted that, by the way, in our editorial this morning, with john f. kennedy in 1960 running against the eisenhower and nixon economy. at that time the economy was growing 2.5 to 3 percent and john f. kennedy famously s
particles out. [ charlie ] try zinc free super poligrip. one is for a clean, wedomestic energy future that puts us in control. our abundant natural gas is already saving us money, producing cleaner electricity, putting us to work here in america and supporting wind and solar. though all energy development comes with some risk, we're committed to safely and responsibly producing natural gas. it's not a dream. america's natural gas... putting us in control of our energy future, now. wooohooo....hahaahahaha! oh...there you go. wooohooo....hahaahahaha! i'm gonna stand up to her! no you're not. i know. you know ronny folks who save hundreds of dollars switching to geico sure are happy. how happy are they jimmy? happier than a witch in a broom factory. get happy. get geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more. ♪ . melissa: europe and the economic crisis you have to care about this because it could have major impact on our markets in greece and spain detruck. now the greek prime minister is warning the nation's financial situation is so severe that the government will fa
the internals were on the ism. i talked to charlie evans this morning. he was one of the advocates of what we're calling the q.e. infinity program, the idea of keeping your foot on the accelerator, the central bank keeping its foot on the accelerator as long as employment remained above 7%. just a little background, the fed did not go with evans' specific proposal but did create an open-ended quantitative easing. so i asked him, how open-ended is it? what happens at the end of this year when operation twist ends? what happens to additions to the balance sheet? here's what he said. >> i frankly think it's going to take almost a year in order to see the type of improvement in labor markets that i'm expecting, just getting through the first half of next year with the headwinds that we're facing. i think that it's probably later in 2013 that we would get there. so in my opinion, we'd continue with those asset purchases until we see payroll employment more like 200,000, 250,000. >> continue at $85 billion into all of 2013? >> this is my recommendation. >> it's important to parse it just a little b
perspectives on the middle east, the arab spring and iran when we continue. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following:
cain, former senator tom daschle and former governor bill richardson, charlie crist and tom ridge. [applause] >> we all breathe the same error. ladies and gentlemen, please welcome the chairman of the institute and the holder of the governor down major professor of state and global policy of the u.s. see governor arnold schwarzenegger. [applause] >> thank very much for the fantastic introduction. it's exactly the way i wrote. [laughter] thank you very much for your partnership. one thing i want to correct is that i did not win miss universe bikinis, waxing, all of those things, i did not win that competition. no, it's miss universe. anyway i want to say i am about being in partnership with usc and from the beginning to the strong in his creativity and vision. his extraordinary vision and commitment to usc and to the shore is a maker institute is unmatched. to be honest with you it is the only one that speaks the accent. it's the big advantage we have so looking for to appearing together over and over. all over the world and leaving the audience scratching their head what the hell did i just
. >> steve liesman has an interview with chicago fed president charlie evans on "squawk box." whether comments from fed officials be able to swing things around bearing in mind we've basically committed now every month to spending whatever it takes? >> no, i think they're committed. we want to hear essentially getting to congress a message that says our job is done. it's now up to you to make sure that fiscal policy sets a growth agenda that makes sense. that's what's missing in this equation. >> jack, good to see you. thanks for that. if you see any slightly bruised and feeling worse for themselves european golf fans, just point them to bed or something. we'd appreciate that. thanks for that, jack. good to see you. that's it, we'll leave and you look at u.s. futures. coming up next, "squawk box." we hope you have a profitable day. #. >>> welcome to the first day of the fourth quarter. factory data out of europe, what are calling an inevitable new recession. in the u.s., investors are preparing for friday's jobs report and barack obama and mitt romney are hunkering down for debate pre
i think that is telling. i was with charlie cook last night. one of the prognosticators around here. charlie famously set some time back that if president obama is reelected it will be despite the economy. if governor romney gets elected it will be despite his campaign. and i think that is playing out right now, and that the part of it is this 50 percent attitude. i think the other thing, governor romney, i think he grew up in a privileged environment. just like i want to give my daughter all that i can. his father wanted to do the same. became, you know, was somewhat isolated with the schools. i think sort of thinking along the way. and i think he also, his parents instill upon them that because of those privileges he had a responsibility. and that is, what you might say, class and the responsibility to give back and to, you know, to be a leader. and so i think he wants to be president because he wants to make good decisions. he once said, with the circumstances as the ambassador said, he wants to reorganize the government so that it's efficient. but unlike bill clinton who could t
was going from the most recent. i have seen charlie gibson, and -- this debate has -- once the table is kind of set by the town hall questioner, there is then time for me to say, hey, wait a second. what about x, y, z? you said this or you said that. you're sort of the -- they launch the discussion, and then the moderator furthers the discussions as you said this and now you say that. that kind of thing. we hope that kind of group effort can pin down both of these men on a variety of issues. >> and watching the last debate, candy, what do you take away with that in terms of how both of these candidates reacted to jim? is there anything that you learned from it or that you saw that you'll take into the next one? >> you know, the interesting thing to me is that everybody was talking about jim when it was over, and i paid no attention to him simply because i'm sitting there writing down where i saw holes in their arguments thinking, oh, this would be good, oh, this would be a good follow-up, oh, what happened here? that kind of thing. i wasn't as sort of tuned in. i was in the debate hall, so t
tonight, like charlie crist. get at least a few mashed potatoes left on the plate. jon huntsman. he likes to speak manner asleep. arlen specter, lincoln chafee. but you understand the pitcher bruce ball into ears because these are courageous man of great principle and great conviction because when push came to shove, they really were conservative at all. in other words, they really were republicans, at least successful ones. so our second award for tonight is appropriately called, and this is inter-mrc brent bozell fashion, the vast right wing knuckle drivers award. now, to demonstrate his doors all things conservative, what you need to do? you need to only compare their treatment of us and then their treatment of their fellow liberals. so we are going to give you a sampling now over the years to prove the point, just so you get it. so you think dan quayle versus al gore. you think maybe bush versus obama. you think george clooney versus clint eastwood. their idea of balance. ♪ >> quayle and his supporters story protective arm around the national guard is that the institution itself und
. >>> and charlie evans will be our special guest on monday at 8:30 a.m. eastern, he was a stronged a quo cat for qe infinity and hopefully he'll talk to us about the behind-the-scenes action. how do you know which ones to follow? the equity summary score consolidates the ratings of up to 10 independent research providers into a single score that's weighted based on how accurate they've been in the past. i'm howard spielberg of fidelity investments. the equity summary score is one more innovative reason serious investors are choosing fidelity. get 200 free trades today and explore your next investing idea. >>> welcome back. >> welcome back to "squawk box." >> yep. >> i'm with you to the song. the you're welcome back to "squawk box." futures have been lower all session. didn't change much after the numbers. pmi could do something. we'll see. with the midwest hit hard by the summer drought we are keeping a close watch on crop prices. cnbc's jane wells joins us with details from the department of agriculture's crop report. you have been to fly over states. you were in california. >> i have spent more t
equilibrium model and see if, perhaps, we can do with a 31-inch yard. that's what charlie evans is saying, in effect, they are seeing into the future, they say, and improving the future, but before it can come to pass. d tt succeeding. >> i think 34 -- if you're going to measure a yardstick in another realm, it is 34.3, isn't it? >> no, it's 36. >> it's relativity. length contraction time -- >> that's part of the problem. that's part of the problem. >> you've heard of length contraction and time dilation, right? >> we should talk in simple terms, joe. >> not general relativity. but einstein made a fortune in physics. so you're saying that -- i mean at 8%, you're not feeling the pain of all these people that are out of work. and we've got no fiscal solutions, we've got a deadlocked congress, congress can't do anything, they're the only game in town. that's got to help. >> empathy is not the way forward. the way forward is to think through the problem. >> it is staggering that they think they need to make -- >> they have an atlas complex, which is not helping. >> they should be shrugging. >
Search Results 0 to 43 of about 44 (some duplicates have been removed)